Is the 1801 census available?

Is the 1801 census available?

From 1801, the census has been published every ten years with the only exception being 1941, the census not being taken due to the Second World War. Up until 1911 the census returns are to be found published as Parliamentary Papers.

Was there a census in 1821?

Taken on 28th May 1821. Details recorded for each parish, township, or place were: Number of inhabited houses, occupied by how many families.

Why is the 1939 census available?

The 1939 Register was designed to capture the details of every member of the civilian population on a specific date – military personnel were not recorded (see below for more information on who was and wasn’t recorded).

When was the Cavan census of 1821 taken?

The Census of 1821 was taken on 28th May 1821. The original census was destroyed in the Four Courts fire in 1922 but returns of 16 parishes from County Cavan had been copied and stored in Cavan Courthouse until they were later transferred to the Public Records Office – now the National Archives. Returns for the following parishes have survived:

When was the first census conducted in Ireland?

1821 Census Parts of County Cavan Ireland Census Returns. The earliest complete census surviving for the entire country is that of 1901, and the only other currently open to the public is that of 1911. The first full census of Ireland was conducted in 1821 and thereafter there was one every ten years.

Where can I find census records for Killashandra?

Also Public Record Office of Northern Ireland (Ulster counties); National Library of Ireland (microfilm), and Derry Genealogy Centre (database) A transcription and index of the 1841 census for Killeshandra parish, County Cavan, Ireland. Josephine Masterson

When did the census of 1841 take place?

Returns for the following parishes have survived: The Census of 1841 was taken on 6th June 1841and included all persons who were in the house that night. The returns also include those from the household who had died in the previous ten years and those who were away from the household – either in the county, in other parts of Ireland or abroad.

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